What does redemption mean? In Christian theology, redemption (Greek: apolutrosis) refers to the deliverance of Christians from sin. ... In the New Testament, redemption 

refers to being delivered from sin or freedom from captivity. A redeemer is not identified as a saint, sinner or soldier neither a person who advocates or supports a cause. Jesus wasn't an advocate for sins yet he was used as the redeemer of sins when the one breaking the terms of a law, agreement, etc; was ignored as a tradeoff as a redeemer.

Why would God use a saint rather than a sinner to sacrifice for an immoral act considered to be a transgression against divine laws that the sinner initiated. It is like putting an innocent man in jail and the one committing the acts walks free. Jesus dying for you being it was from someone else's infractions wasn't showing personal

qualities or high moral principles when the culprit walked free to continue to sin another day.

Why shouldn't Satan die to redeem others from his sinfulness. Is this simply a case of the elder child Jesus dying for a younger sibling Satan who is known for routine works of sin. Over the last 2000 years sins still abounds therefore sins never went away. There is no redemption required when sin no longer exit, but it does, because the host sinner still lives as it was before the cross.